U.S. stocks closed higher on Friday, with the Nasdaq setting another record as investors cheered major earnings reports.» Read More
There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.
Even as traders monitor the world's hot spots, corporate earnings news could be a positive for stocks in the week ahead.
Asian stocks were mostly lower on Friday after the crash of a passenger plane in Ukraine and an offensive in Gaza sparked geopolitical tensions.
Financial advisors, in a snap CNBC survey, say their clients are mostly invested in the stock market and plan to hang onto their holdings.
"What you have today is not so much speed being a factor, but the certainty of the speed," Nasdaq OMX CEO Bob Greifeld said.
What will stock trading be like 25 years from now? A lot different than it is today. Here are seven huge changes on the way.
Following a sharp decline in its stock, the cupcake chain will delist from the Nasdaq. NYT reports.
The U.S. Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations will hold high-speed trading hearings tomorrow, but the lineup is strange.
Alibaba will likely file new documents next week on first-quarter results and a breakdown of Alibaba's businesses and partners, sources told CNBC.
High-frequency trading firms will thrive despite finding themselves this week in the crosshairs of federal regulators, according to industry experts.
The CEO of ZocDoc, which allows patients to find in-network doctors and book appointments online, tells CNBC it's expanding its service.
As U.S. indexes are testing highs, retail investors are jumping back into the risky world of penny stocks faster than ever.
Veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Wednesday that it's not news headlines driving the market action. It's cold, hard numbers, he said.
With the Dow hitting record highs and the Nasdaq making up lost ground, the market appears to be in a "sweet spot," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
The heir apparent to Robert Greifeld appears to be in place at the Nasdaq stock exchange.
Private equity firm KKR plans to allow investors to sell parts of their stake in buyout funds through a new private market run by Nasdaq.
Longtime trader Art Cashin believes Wednesday's across-the-board rally could be the one to end the selloff in momentum stocks.
Veteran trader Art Cashin says 10-year Treasury bonds are once again setting the tone for Tuesday's rout on Wall Street.
Chinese e-commerce company Alibaba Group is leaning toward listing its shares the NYSE instead of the Nasdaq, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers: